First, reserved directly with Azamara, then transferred to Costco Travel in order to benefit from their incentives (in some cases cash cards, in other cases, such as this one, on board credit). This time, however, something happened when the reservation was transferred and one of Azamara's promotional benefits failed to transfer (open bar), so had to insist with Guest Relations to honor their promotion (which they finally did after two days). We do not know who at fault--Azamara for not making sure the promotion was clearly transferred in full, or Costco for not registering the promotion in full.
Second, contrary to all the other ships we have cruised, the Journey BLOCKS the use of SKYPE, preventing both passengers and crew from communicating with their friends and relatives (as well as business partners and clients, for those who have them). This to us is absolutely uncalled for, detrimental to both Azamara and everyone else, and very very frustrating.
Third, but not a major issue, we did find the bathroom (especially the shower) and the cabin rather small, although tolerable. However, the chairs provided in our veranda were small and very uncomfortable, particularly since the SV cabins have very long verandas. It was not until a few days on board that we by chance learned we could ask for lawn chairs, did so and got them. We think these lawn chairs should be permanently installed in the verandas, or made known of their availability either upon boarding or in the website when giving details of the cabins.
Having mentioned the negatives, we pass to the positives. Everything else about the ship -- all meals in all places, all the entertainments (but especially the harpist, and we would recommend adding a pianist to interchange with the harpist), all drinks included in the open bar (which we would recommend be extended to all cruises), the layout of the ship (with its decorations and furnishings), the places visited, and of course the very friendly and attentively efficient staff, from those taking orders to those giving the orders, from those doing the work to those supervising them.